About your Search

20121101
20121130
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
tweets, just sold a book to him by making the point that the plane is also a hero in the new york city water landing. >> guest: nice sell. >> host: i want to look at your 2005 book, everything bad is good for you. how today's popular culture is making us smarter. what is aq? >> guest: what is, autism? >> host: the --. >> guest: oh, so the, one of the things that we've learned, over the last 20 or 30 years is the science of the mind has advanced in such a important way in lots of different fields. psychology and neuroscience and neuroimaging and things like that, is that the old way we had of kind of scraping intelligence is too simple. and, the measures that we have, for intelligence, don't readily, kind of coloops into one dimension, in fact they're, gardner, the brilliant harvard scientist and discovered there are multiple forms of intelligence. there is spacial intelligence and emotional intelligence and there is kind of problem-solving intelligence and so on. and so we have seen that, what happens in a society it different technologies come out, different cultural developments happ
back. >> host: and we're back live with kenneth davis, author and historian in new york city. this is booktv on c-span 2. mr. davis come you say when it comes to your career, your writing career that she give a lot of credit to join davis. who is that? >> guest: that would be my wife. she doesn't like her to tell the story, but unfortunately she has to suffer me this one because obviously people are to do and how i became a writer. about halfway through college i was the classic liberal arts could, that i would be a teacher as i mentioned earlier in the interview. didn't know what i was doing, decided to drop out of college for a while and work in a bookstore and i did work on a bookstore. until that point i was a great reader. i've been a great reader since childhood. i mentioned going to the library a great deal. you're interested in history. but the notion i could hear writer never occurred to me. the notion i could be an astronaut or rocket scientists or a neurosurgeon had never occurred to me. i did think it might be a teacher. i was working in a bookstore and i remember
davis, author and historian in new york city, this is booktv on c-span2. you say when it comes to your career, you're writing career you give a lot of the credit to joanne davis, and -- >> guest: that would be my wife. she doesn't like me to tell this story but she is going to have to suffer me this one because people are interested in how i became a writer. about half way through college i was a classic liberal arts kid, 5 would be a teacher as i mentioned earlier in the interview, didn't know what i was doing, decided to drop out of college for a while and work in a bookstore and i did go to work in a bookstore. i was a great reader. i have always been a reader since childhood as i mentioned earlier, going to the library, very interested in history but the notion that i could be a writer just never occurred to me, the notion that i could be an astronaut or a rocket scientist or a neurosurgeon had never occurred to me. i did think i might be a teacher. i was working in a bookstore and i remember very clearly the day this will allow work with read some of the stuff i had been riding in
-and-a-half and we will be back. ♪ ♪ >> host: we're back live with kenneth davis author and historian in new york city. this is booktv on c-span 2. when it comes to your career you give credit to do joanne davis. >> guest: that is my wife. she is not like me to tell list tory but unfortunately she will have to this one. halfway through college dollar was a classic liberal arts kid i did not know what i was doing and decided to drop out of college and work in a bookstore. to that point* a was a great reader and very interested in history but the notion that i could be a writer never occurred to me just like an astronaut or rocket scientist or neurosurgeon. i did think i might be a teacher. working in a bookstore i remember very clearly the day this woman i worked with read this stuff i was riding in college, class work and the newspaper and honestly said you're wasting your time selling books. you should be writing them. she was so smart i married her. ben a few years later encourage me and my writing career. she went to work as a magazine editor and i got my first assignment with caris assistance
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)